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Having a discreet affair isn't easy. Do you know the risk, and are you sure you want to take them? People have discreet affairs for all sorts of reasons. For some, an affair is an escape from the realities of life. For others, it's the first step to realizing what they think is a truly loving relationship. Do affairs lead to marriage and a happily ever after ending? Obviously, since most affairs are conducted in secret , there aren't any accurate statistics referring to the success of marriages between couples who have affairs.
However, statistics typically point to more married men than married women who have affairs…as much as 60 percent! So, why risk it? Men and women often have different reasons for jumping into an affair. Why do men cheat? Who can say for sure, but if you were too randomly and secretly, of course! Obviously, these are only a few, very general reasons, and there are numerous other factors that often surround the instigation of a discreet affair.
What makes an affair discreet? Most affairs are handled in secret, unless of course a couple has reached an arrangement or agreement with each other as to other relationships.
What types of discreet affairs are available? Is it a good idea to have an affair? That depends on what your expectations are, and how you would handle your affair being discovered. For some, the expectations are simple-a little fun without the hassle of a commitment. For others, affairs that begin with a few flirtatious conversations may turn into an emotional rollercoaster of questions, including "What will the future hold? Not usually, since there are typically more parties involved than just you.
Obviously, these are only a few, very general reasons, and there are numerous other factors that often surround the instigation of a discreet affair. What makes an affair discreet? Most affairs are handled in secret, unless of course a couple has reached an arrangement or agreement with each other as to other relationships.
What types of discreet affairs are available? Is it a good idea to have an affair? That depends on what your expectations are, and how you would handle your affair being discovered. For some, the expectations are simple-a little fun without the hassle of a commitment. There is no sign of decoration on the surface. The provenance of the ring, in the overlying grit, means that it is not possible to assign it to a specific period of occupation on the site, although according to the radiocarbon dates it should date to the end of the 4th millennium BC.
The trench was backfilled using excavated loch-bed silts for the protection of the archaeological deposits and it is intended to return to this area for more extensive excavation in The decision was made to excavate two areas DES , 79, fig 32, areas A1 and A2 to establish the foundation sequence in shallow deposits where it was possible to excavate to lochbed level. There was also some evidence that erosion was taking place on this part of the site. The main features discovered in previous excavations in this area were the remains of a large structural timber with associated hurdles and a bundle of thin hazel withies probably used in the construction of hurdles.
They lay beside some large piles made of elm, one of which had been driven through the bottom of a large wooden bowl. This situation suggested a period of abandonment in the area and subsequent rebuilding. The underlying deposits would represent the period of occupation before the collapse of the large timber and the hurdles. Prior to the current excavation, large timbers aligned approximately NE-SW could be seen projecting from underneath the organic deposit; they were overlain with stratified occupation debris.
There was a thick layer of bracken interspersed with twigs and small branches; another layer consisted of many small stones embedded in silty gravel. A number of timbers associated with this layer showed signs of burning. Throughout there were cut woodchips with significant concentrations in places indicative of on-site wood cutting.
After removal of the overlying layers there was an alignment of about 15 large timbers lying NE-SW lying on the sand of the lochbed. Underneath these timbers were two very large transverse beams that appear to have supported the others, although there is no evidence of joints to hold them together. They were embedded in the lochbed silts. Two of the NE-SW timbers lying in the centre of the trench had been cut to a point. They seemed to be close to their original positions and to have fallen during occupation of the site.
Most of the others seem to have collapsed from the mound outwards and may represent part of the superstructure of the crannog when it was occupied prior to the structural timber and hurdles referred to above.
Two very large timbers in the E end of the trench had holes through them. One of these projected from the section of the unexcavated adjacent area. In previous excavations in and around the excavated areas several interesting artefacts were discovered.
They include a canoe paddle, wooden pegs, burnt tapers, a small iron knife blade and other domestic implements. In , a similar range of artefacts was discovered. Of particular interest is a swan's neck pin, which should date to the earliest Iron Age and fits well with the radiocarbon dates for the site.
The pin is very important as it is the first diagnostic artefact found since excavation began in The pin, like other artefacts from the site, reflects the high status of the people who lived on Oakbank Crannog. In , a second paddle was discovered but it is very different in shape from the earlier find, being very rounded and relatively short 50 x 25cm while the earlier one is long and thin 70 x It is possible that the short, wide paddle was for powering a canoe or dugout boat while the other was a steering oar.
Both are made of alder, as are most other wooden finds from the site. The excavated areas were located where the walkway to the shore joined the main site, and at the entrance to the crannog house. The previously excavated large timber associated with hurdles is almost certainly the threshold timber for the entrance-way, and is reminiscent of a similar timber discovered at Milton Loch Crannog in It is not surprising that many finds have come from here and associated areas, and that there is a mass of confusing timbers.
During habitation of the site, this area would have stood over relatively shallow water, possibly as little as a metre or so in depth.
The large number of piles in A2, and A3 to the W, indicates considerable maintenance and repair - as might be expected where the walkway joins the main crannog structure. The large timbers exposed at lochbed level represent mainly the beams and crosspieces that were once supported by the piles. At least two of the timbers are piles that collapsed in antiquity and their length and the exposure of the points suggests they might not have been driven to a sufficient depth into the lochbed.
Excavations continued in the summer of The decision was made to excavate Area C2 see DES , 79, fig 32 which had been previously exposed in The main reason for excavating this area was to expose the foundation structure of an impressive overlying floor and the earlier remains beneath it.
The main features discovered in the earlier excavation in this area were the remains of a substantial timber floor with the remains of fallen uprights lying across the top of it. Associated with the floor to the E was evidence, in the form of burnt timbers and many pieces of charcoal, of the collapsed hearth that had been situated on the floor before its collapse. This area of the site looked like a well-built floor that had been built over the top of a collapsed earlier structure.
Whether the earlier collapse was from an earlier floor or some other form of structure was one of the questions that required answering.
The floor, associated overlying timbers and large stones were removed. Beneath the floor was a layer of compacted vegetation, including bracken and a broad range of habitation material such as seeds, nuts, small wooden tapers and fragments of bone.
They were all typical of material that would have been crushed down through gaps in the floor during occupation of that part of the site. Within and under this material were a number of large structural timbers on a different alignment, basically N-S, to the overlying floor timbers. They were of particular importance as some of them still had the remnants of broken tops attached to them. They clearly represent a phase of occupation that was covered over by the later floor after collapse had taken place.
It is unusual at Oakbank to find preserved broken parts of piles as, so far, the upper parts of piles have usually been eroded down to a flat plane, or a conical point in the case of oaks which are much harder than alder.
These piles are embedded in the usual organic matrix seen elsewhere. Close to these piles, two large oak timbers were exposed, aligned E-W. They show signs of erosion as if by use during habitation.
The finds discovered during the season are typical of the range of objects discovered in most parts of the site, including tapers, points, woodchips and similar material. The excavations in Area C2 brought to light important evidence for elements of the structure of the crannog from an earlier period than the upper floor. That evidence shows a clear break between one phase of occupation and the next, although it is likely that the builders of the upper floor were the same people who had occupied the structure represented by the underlying sub-floor remains and the broken piles.
This is suggested by the lack of any naturally deposited material, such as silt or stone debris, between the two layers. The earlier evidence shows a substantial deposit of stones, particularly in the SE corner of the trench. They may have been sufficient to have made it difficult, or impossible, to effectively drive new piles through them and the collapsed structural elements. Substantial numbers of pile stumps situated m to the E, in Area C1, suggests that they were driven in further out than the earlier piles to clear the deposit of stones and collapsed timbers, effectively enlarging the crannog area.
The floor remains removed at the start of the excavation season were built out over the top of the earlier alignment of piles and would have meant occupation of a newer area of platform. It is likely that the stones in the earlier deposits were put there deliberately to help give support to piles driven into the substantial depth of the organic matrix.
This would not only have been a common feature in later phases of occupation on crannogs, but would, in some cases at least, have been the reason why sites eventually were abandoned. Ms Kayla Crowther a1. Gio Ponti Career Last One Named J: Mint Lane Career 8: Ms Claudia Lions T: Ms Anna Jordsjo a1. Dash for Cash Career 7: So You Think Career 3: Solo Flyer Career He's a Valleyboy J: Face Value Career Man of Iron J:
Oakbank: Oakbank. 24th October Track distance icon. m. Weather icon. Fine. Rain icon. Nil last 24hrs, 12mm last 7 days. Rail type. of Mass Deprivation) with discrete communities from different (but largely Pakistani) Steve Bell, Partnership Development Manager for the Oakbank Cluster of programme and also concentrated Home Affairs Committee: Evidence Ev Having a discreet affair isn't easy. Do you know the risk, and are you sure you want to take them?.